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Melanie Colón

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  1. For more information on a particular job, you should contact the employer directly.
  2. Here’s a sample of grants and awards due in the October, November, and December. Check out of our database for more. ABA Awards (various); https://www.aba.org/aba-awards/ Angus Gavin Migratory Bird Research Grant; https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/angus-gavin-migratory-bird-research-grant-r203/ Association for the Study of Animal Behavior Research Grant; https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/asab-research-grant-r269/ Dr. Bruce D.J. Batt Fellowship in Waterfowl Conservation; https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/dr-bruce-d-j-batt-fellowship-in-waterfowl-conservation-r218/ Frank M. Chapman Fellowship; https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/frank-m-chapman-fellowship-r110/ Jed Burtt Undergraduate Mentoring Grant; https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/jed-burtt-undergraduate-mentoring-grants-r6/ Neotropical Migratory Bird Conservation Act Grant; https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/neotropical-migratory-bird-conservation-act-grant-r233/ Tinker Foundation Field Research Grant; https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/field-research-grants-r243/ Libro Ero Postdoctoral Fellowship; https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/liber-ero-postdoctoral-fellowship-r193/ If you find any errors or dead links in the database, please let me know. Thanks, and happy grant writing.
  3. You might want to check out the funding database on this website. I update it fairly regularly.
  4. Here are some grants with deadlines in August. Search our database to find more grants in with upcoming due dates. https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/ STRI Earl S. Tupper post-doctoral fellowship, $50,400 +$16,000 annually for 3 years https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/earl-s-tupper-postdoctoral-fellowship-r242/ Heredity foundation field-work grant (genetics research), £1,500 https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/heredity-fieldwork-grant-r278/ Neotropical Grassland Conservancy Student Grant, $1,000 https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/neotropical-grassland-conservancy-grant-program-r211/ Oregon Wildlife Foundation grant for organizations and individuals, up to $5,000 https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/oregon-wildlife-foundation-grant-r282/ Make sure to check with individual sponsors to see if or how the current COVID-19 situation might affect the availability of funds this year. Good luck, and happy grant writing.
  5. POSITION: Postdoctoral Scientist SALARY: $60,000/year or more commensurate with experience, plus benefits EMPLOYMENT PERIOD: 18 months (with possibility of extension pending funding) APPLICATION DEADLINE: June 10, 2020 or until filled LOCATION: University of Washington, Seattle, Washington START DATE: Summer 2020 SUMMARY AND BACKGROUND: We anticipate hiring a postdoctoral scientist to (1) develop hierarchical distance sampling models for pinniped populations in the Salish Sea (including Puget Sound and the Strait of Juan de Fuca), and (2) estimate detectability for aerial surveys of overwintering sea ducks in the same region. The postdoctoral scientist will work closely with scientists and managers at the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife, in addition to the principal investigators, Drs. Beth Gardner and Sarah Converse, at University of Washington. The postdoctoral scientist will lead all aspects of the project on a day-to-day basis. Multiple boat and aerial surveys for marine birds and mammals occur throughout the year in the Salish Sea. One part of this position will focus on developing hierarchical models for pinniped populations based on 3 different surveys running from around 2000 - present. If possible, the work would also incorporate telemetry data into the models to account for availability. The main objective is to evaluate potential hot and cold spots in relative density of pinnipeds for use in spatial planning and management. A second part of this position will focus on addressing survey design questions to improve sea duck monitoring in a long running aerial survey in the Salish Sea. The work will focus on analysis of data from plane-mounted cameras deployed during aerial surveys, with the goal of estimating detectability of sea ducks in winter surveys and integrating these estimates into the analysis of sea duck survey data. Aerial survey data are critical for estimating abundance and for investigating recent negative population trends in hunted sea ducks. MINIUMUM REQUIREMENTS: 1. Ph.D. in biology, ecology, or related field, with a focus on quantitative methods. 2. Experience with distance sampling, study design, or hierarchical models. 3. Demonstrated proficiency with R and excellent programming skills. 4. Demonstrated desire and proven ability to publish in peer-reviewed journals. 5. Excellent written and personal communication skills. 6. The ability to work both independently and collaboratively, and the ability to meet deadlines. DESIRED ABILITIES: Competitive candidates will have a strong background in development of hierarchical models for analysis of demographic data and will have experience with statistical models designed to account for imperfect detectability in large surveys. Desirable skills and abilities include: experience with marine ecology, Bayesian analysis, spatial data in R or GIS, and working with management agencies. TO APPLY: Applicants should email (in a single pdf document): (1) a letter describing background and interests âÂEURÂ" the letter should address specifically how the applicant meets both the minimum requirements and the desired abilities, (2) curriculum vitae, (3) a technical writing sample, and (4) the names and contact information (phone, email, address) for 3 references to Beth Gardner (bg43@uw.edu). For further information, contact: Beth Gardner (bg43@uw.edu, 206-685-9995, depts.washington.edu/sefsqel) or Sarah Converse (sconver@uw.edu, 206-221-5791, depts.washington.edu/qcons).
  6. Applied Quantitative Landscape Ecologist - Mammals or Birds Assistant Unit Leader -- US Geological Survey AZCFWRU Assistant Professor -- School of Natural Resources and the Environment, University of Arizona The U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) and University of Arizona (UA) wish to hire an Assistant Unit Leader in the Arizona Cooperative Fish and Wildlife Research Unit (AZCFWRU). This is a year around (12‐month) permanent Federal position with the USGS at the AZCFWRU in the School of Natural Resources and the Environment, UA (starting at the GS‐12 level). The Cooperative Fish and Wildlife Research Unit Program was established in 1935 to facilitate cooperation between the Department of the Interior, land grant universities, the Wildlife Management Institute, and state natural resource agencies to conduct research and graduate education related to ecosystems, and fish, wildlife, and their habitats that are of interest to the university and state and federal agencies. Unit scientists have full faculty appointments at UA. The UA, located in Tucson, provides world class research and teaching opportunities, and offers natural resource professionals close access to a wide variety of ecosystems including lowland deserts, riparian systems, grasslands, oak woodlands, chaparral, juniper-pinyon forests, spruce-fir forests, and mountain-top tundra. Responsibilities: The Assistant Unit Leader plans, conducts, and directs research and graduate training; develops an extramurally funded research program; fosters a productive relationship with the Arizona Game and Fish Department, UA, and federal natural resource agencies; prepares scientific reports for publication in peer-reviewed journals and for presentation to scientific and conservation organizations; acts as an advisor to graduate students; and teaches one graduate level course per year in the area of his/her expertise. Experience: Applicants should be experienced in the study of applied landscape ecology of mammals or birds as it applies to management of natural resources. Experience and strong interests in the quantitative aspects of applied landscape ecology and resource management are required, such as spatial modelling of ecological interactions, resources and habitats; population and community ecology and modeling; experimental and sampling design; computer intensive methods; and Bayesian and frequentist statistics. Skills could be applied toward determining the most effective corridors and options for species across landscapes, including urban interfaces, international boundaries, sky-island systems, and suitable habitat; or ability to model populations and future responses to threats in realistic, applied scenarios. Extensive field work in management situations with mammals or birds is also important. Ability to teach a graduate-level class on some aspect of applied statistics or to assist graduate students in research design and analysis is a plus. Landscape ecologists with interest in climate change, predator-prey dynamics, urbanization, invasive species, fire ecology are encouraged. Successful applicant must possess outstanding communication skills and a demonstrated ability to collaborate with a wide variety of people, from agency professionals, academics, students, and laypersons. Researchers who have worked for or who have collaborated extensively with state or federal natural resource agencies are especially encouraged to apply. The candidate’s area of expertise should complement existing strengths in the School of Natural Resources and the Environment that include, but are not limited to fisheries science, wildlife science, landscape ecology, remote sensing, natural resource management, population and community ecology, hydrology, riparian/watershed ecology and management, range management, population genetics, environmental assessment and monitoring, geographic information systems, community-based management, and invasion biology. We are interested in candidates who can prosper within a collaborative, interdisciplinary environment of physical, biological, and social scientists. Qualifications: Education: Ph.D. in wildlife science, fisheries science, ecology, natural resource statistics or other field related to the disciplines mentioned under responsibilities. Other: Publication and grant record commensurate with experience; demonstrated ability to develop a productive research program involving academic and agency collaborators; demonstrated ability to understand needs of state and federal cooperators; potential for excellence in mentoring graduate students and training future researchers and managers; and demonstrated willingness to provide technical assistance with wildlife management, experimental design and data analysis. The position is available for application electronically through USAJOBS until June 18, 2020. The DEU link is for the public. The MP link is for federal employees and other eligible groups listed in announcement. DEU - https://www.usajobs.gov/GetJob/ViewDetails/568595600 MP - https://www.usajobs.gov/GetJob/ViewDetails/568595300 Interested applicants with questions may contact Scott Bonar (sbonar@ag.arizona.edu). The Federal Government is an Equal Opportunity Employer Sincerely, John L. Koprowski, Professor and Director Wildlife Conservation and Management School of Natural Resources & the Environment ENR2 N333 1064 E. Lowell Street PO Box 210137 University of Arizona Tucson, AZ 85721 USA Email: squirrel@ag.arizona.edu Phone: +1 (520) 626-5895 Web: www.ag.arizona.edu/research/redsquirrel Research Gate: https://www.researchgate.net/profile/John Koprowski
  7. Got a little free time on your hands, here’s a quick preview of grants with deadlines listed in June and July: Association for the Study of Animal Behavior Grants, up to to £10,000, available to anyone with a Ph.D., https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/asab-research-grant-r269/ British Columbia Field Ornithologists Research Grants, up to $2,000, https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/british-columbia-field-ornithologists-research-grants-r281/ Club300 Bird Protection Grants, up to $5,000, https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/club-300-grant-r42/ AFO Bergstrom Research Award, up to $1,500, July applications only available to Latin American applicants, https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/e-alexander-bergstrom-memorial-research-award-r230/ Leslie Brown Memorial Grant (RRF), up to $2,500 + waived page charges, https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/leslie-brown-memorial-grant-r32/ Search our database to find more grants in with upcoming due dates. https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/ Make sure to check with individual sponsors to see if or how the current COVID-19 situation might affect the availability of funds this year. Good luck, and happy grant writing.
  8. Clemson University: College of Agriculture, Forestry and Life Sciences: Forestry and Environmental Conservation Location: Clemson, SC (Remote work available) Open Date: Apr 15, 2020 Description The Department of Forestry and Environmental Conservation seeks a Wildlife and Fisheries Resources professor with expertise in wildlife biology and management. The position is a 100% teaching position. Teaching responsibilities will include eight online graduate level wildlife biology/ecology courses (four in the Fall and four in the Spring) from the subject matter list below. This is a 9-month non-tenure track, time limited position. There will be opportunities to earn summer salary by teaching additional courses during the Summer semester. The main campus of Clemson University is located in Clemson, South Carolina. The successful candidate may work remotely but must be willing to travel to Clemson occasionally. The lecturer position will teach courses associated with the departmentâÂEURÂ(tm)s Online Master of Wildlife and Fisheries Resources Program (https://www.clemson.edu/online/programs/mwfr.html). The Master of Wildlife and Fisheries Resources degree program (non-thesis) is for students with experience in natural resources who wish to enhance their professional degree skills. Enrolled students in this online degree program come from a diversity of backgrounds and include federal and state agency wildlife and fisheries employees, educators who wish to increase their knowledge about wildlife and fisheries biology, private industry professionals, and individuals with a variety of other natural resource backgrounds. The program is delivered in a fully online format, allowing courses to be available 24/7. The Online Master of Wildlife and Fisheries Resources Program is particularly interested in growing its course offerings in the following subject areas: mammalogy, ornithology, herpetology, entomology, genetics, wildlife nutrition, wildlife disease, botany, and plant sciences vertebrate biology/zoology/ecology, invertebrate biology/zoology/ecology, and evolutionary biology. The successful candidate will need to demonstrate that they can develop and teach courses in several of the subject areas listed above. In addition to the core subject areas above, the candidate will be expected to develop and teach at least one course in the area of wildlife and fisheries policy, administration, law, or grant writing. Participation in department/college/university committees and other appropriate service activities are expected. Qualifications The successful candidate should have experience teaching at the university level, and be comfortable delivering content through an online platform. Candidates should have an earned doctorate by May 2020, in Wildlife Biology/Ecology/Management or a closely allied field. Experience with course development, management, and innovative pedagogical strategies that can be applied to online course delivery is desired, as is previous teaching experience at the graduate-level. Candidates should also have a commitment to enhancing diversity and inclusion. Application Instructions Application deadline: To ensure full consideration, applications should be submitted by May 15, 2020. Applications will be reviewed as received and qualified applicants will be invited to interview until the position is filled. Anticipated starting date is Fall 2020. Application Procedure: Please submit the following via Interfolio https://apply.interfolio.com/75681 (1) a letter of interest with applicantâÂEURÂ(tm)s contact information; (2) names, titles, and contact information for 3 references; (3) a two-page document of candidateâÂEURÂ(tm)s teaching philosophy; (4) unofficial transcript from all academic institutions attended; and (5) a Curriculum Vitae. Position related questions may be directed to search committee co-chairs: Althea Hagan, Director of the Online Master of Wildlife and Fisheries Biology Program, Forestry and Environmental Conservation Department (shotali@clemson.edu ) Troy Farmer, Assistant Professor of Fisheries Ecology, Forestry and Environmental Conservation Department (tmfarme@clemson.edu) Application Process This institution is using Interfolio's Faculty Search to conduct this search. Applicants to this position receive a free Dossier account and can send all application materials, including confidential letters of recommendation, free of charge. Apply Now Powered by Equal Employment Opportunity Statement Clemson University is an AA/EEO employer and does not discriminate against any person or group on the basis of age, color, disability, gender, pregnancy, national origin, race, religion, sexual orientation, veteran status or genetic information. Clemson University is building a culturally diverse faculty and staff committed to working in a multicultural environment and encourages applications from minorities and women.
  9. Here are some grants from our database with due dates in April and May. Birds Caribbean Travel Award, Meeting Attendance, https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/birdscaribbean-travel-award-r202/ British Columbia Field Ornithologists Grants, up to $2000, https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/british-columbia-field-ornithologists-research-grants-r281/ Kenneth H. Husmann Memorial Scholarship (South Dakota Ornithologists' Union), $800, https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/kenneth-h-husmann-memorial-scholarship-r90/ Santa Monica Bay Audubon Society Small Grants for Field Studies, up to $550, https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/small-grants-for-field-study-projects-r288/ For more grants, visit https://ornithologyexchange.org/funding/grants/. If you happen to find one with a broken link or inaccurate information, please let me know. Organizations update their funding opportunities and their websites all the time. I try to keep up with the changes, but I don't get them all. As always, happy grant writing.
  10. This scholarship is awarded annually to an undergraduate student attending South Dakota State University, majoring in natural or biological science, with an interest in the environment. Application is through the Department of Natural Sciences at SDSU.
  11. An abbreviated position summary is provided below – the full announcement with additional detail about the position is available through the University of Maine’s hiring portal. Position Title: Assistant Professor of Conservation Biology; Full-time, nine-month, 75% teaching, 25% research, tenure-track appointment. Statement of Purpose: The Department of Wildlife, Fisheries, and Conservation Biology at the University of Maine is pleased to announce the recruitment of a tenure-track faculty position in conservation biology at the assistant professor level. The appointment will consist of 75% teaching and 25% research responsibilities to begin as early as September 2020. Essential Duties and Responsibilities: Teaching responsibilities for a 75% teaching load will average 13.5 credit hours per academic year. Primary responsibilities will include the upper-level undergraduate courses “Conservation Biology” and “Management of Threatened & Endangered Species”. Other courses as selected according to faculty expertise and department needs, including field-based and graduate-level. The successful candidate will have a research appointment through the Maine Agricultural and Forest Experiment Station with expectations for research output consistent with a 25% research appointment. The successful candidate will be expected to advise graduate and undergraduate students and fulfill service responsibilities consistent with departmental and college needs. Knowledge, Skills and Qualifications: Required: A Ph.D. in Wildlife Ecology, Fisheries, Conservation Biology, or a related discipline. The successful candidate will possess evidence of potential for excellence in teaching and a track record of conducting high-quality scientific research in conservation biology. Preferred: Post-doctoral experience, particularly with experience as a primary instructor, is preferred. Other measures of potential, such as prior success in obtaining funding, college-level instruction, undergraduate and graduate mentoring, and interdisciplinary collaboration, particularly with professional conservation organizations, are desirable. Demonstrated potential for teaching and research relevant to the flora, fauna, and conservation issues that are unique to the Northeastern U.S. Application: Applicants should submit A) a cover letter briefly describing how their background will complement the teaching and research strengths of the department, B) a statement on their research program, C) a statement on their approach to teaching, D) a curriculum vitae, and E) contact information for at least three references. The successful candidate will additionally demonstrate in these materials an ability to be responsive to the educational equity goals of the university and its increasing ethnic diversity and international character. As a former NSF ADVANCE institution, the University of Maine is committed to diversity in our workforce and to dual-career couples. All application materials should be submitted online through the University of Maine’s hiring portal: https://umaine.hiretouch.com. Review of applications will begin on March 1, 2020 and will continue until the position is filled. Questions about the position should be addressed to Dr. Erik Blomberg, chair of the search committee (wlefacultysearch@maine.edu). The University of Maine is an EEO/AA employer. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, sexual orientation, age, disability, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law.
  12. https://www.wilderness.org/news/article/gloria-barron-wilderness-society-scholarship-how-apply We will begin accepting applications for the 2020 cycle on January 24, 2020. The Gloria Barron Wilderness Society Scholarship seeks to encourage individuals who have the potential to make a significant positive difference in wilderness protection. The Gloria Barron Wilderness Society Scholarship is available to current qualified graduate students. It is created in honor of Gloria Barron, a dedicated educator and tireless advocate for wilderness protection, and administered by The Wilderness Society, a leading conservation organization based in Washington, D.C. The scholarship amount varies from year to year. Historically, awards of $10,000 have been given to graduate students to support their research and preparation of a paper on an aspect of wilderness. We strongly encourage proposals relating to climate change, as well as other topics regarding wilderness conservation. Eligibility requirements Graduate students meeting the eligibility requirements noted below may apply directly to The Wilderness Society. If you are an applicant, please make sure you meet all of the scholarship eligibility requirements and follow the application procedures below. Applicants for the Gloria Barron Wilderness Society Scholarship must: Be currently enrolled in an accredited graduate institution in North America; Have strong academic qualifications; Have academic and/or career goals focused on making a significant positive difference in the long-term protection of wilderness in the United States. Graduate students in natural resources management, ecology, geography, law or policy programs are strongly encouraged to apply.
  13. Western North American Naturalist Grant Supporting Natural History Research The Western North American Naturalist is a natural history journal committed to publishing excellent peer-reviewed research focused on the biological natural history of western North America. With this goal in mind, we are pleased to announce that we will award 5 individual potential authors a grant of up to $2,000 each to fund their natural history research. Our intent in providing this grant is to help authors who may not have adequate funding to complete their research in natural history. We especially encourage individuals who are at institutions of higher learning that do not focus on research but where research is still possible. To apply for this grant, please submit a 2-page proposal of an original research project you would like us to help fund. Include the following in your proposal: 1. An outline of your proposed research project 2. An explanation of how this grant will facilitate the proposed research 3. A provisional title of your work 4. A timeline of when you propose to submit the paper 5. A budget to show how you will use the money. Money cannot be used as salary or overhead, but it may be used for the following: • Travel expenses • Supplies • Student wages • Other justifiable expenses Expectations of grant recipients: 1. Submit your resulting natural history manuscript to the Western North American Naturalist at most 3 years after you are awarded the grant. If WNAN does not accept your manuscript, you are welcome to submit it elsewhere. 2. Agree to be a reviewer for other manuscripts submitted to the Western North American Naturalist. Peer-review is an essential function of the journal, but peer-reviewers are increasingly difficult to find. As a reviewer and a potential author, you will support WNAN by not only offering a manuscript of your research to be published but also by improving other manuscripts submitted for publication. Send your proposal to Mark C. Belk, editor-in-chief, at wnan@byu.edu with "WNAN Grant Proposal" in the subject line by February 29, 2020. We will notify the grant recipients by April 20, 2020.
  14. POSITION AND RESPONSIBILITIES: This is a 9-month tenure track appointment with both research and teaching responsibilities at the Assistant or Associate Professor level in the Warnell School of Forestry and Natural Resources at the University of Georgia. We are seeking candidates committed to excellence in research and instruction in the area of human dimensions of wildlife management. The successful candidate will be expected to establish an innovative research program by developing grant proposals, securing research funding, publishing in reputable scientific journals, mentoring graduate students, and actively participating in professional scientific societies. Teaching responsibilities will depend on the selected candidateâÂEURÂ(tm)s interests and areas of expertise but will include developing and teaching a course in human dimensions of wildlife management. QUALIFICATIONS: To be considered at the Assistant or Associate Professor level, applicants must have a Ph.D. in human dimensions, wildlife management, social sciences, or a related field and a publication record commensurate with career stage. To be considered for Associate Professor, candidates must show clear evidence of emerging stature as a national authority in their field and should also provide examples of unique and significant contributions in research and teaching. Preference will be given to candidates with a wildlife management degree(s) or a minimum of two or more years of work/research experience in wildlife management. Potential areas of research include public attitudes toward wildlife conservation, hunting, human-wildlife interactions, urban wildlife, wildlife disease, decision-making and policy, or other areas related to human dimensions of wildlife. Applicants should demonstrate multidisciplinary collaborative research and a desire for continued collaboration with faculty in Warnell and across the University. A record of teaching effectiveness at the university level is preferred. STATE AND UNIVERSITY: Georgia is well-known for its quality of life, both in terms of outdoor and urban activities. The University of Georgia is a land/sea/space grant institution comprised of 17 schools and colleges. Athens is a diverse community of approximately 150,000 people located less than 75 miles from Atlanta. UGA enrolls about 39,000 undergraduate, graduate, and professional students. ABOUT WARNELL: The Warnell School is an internationally-acclaimed professional school with a proud history of producing leaders in natural resource management. The Wildlife Sciences program has strengths in applied ecology, game and nongame management, quantitative and decision sciences, and spatial analysis. Wildlife faculty members collaborate extensively with affiliated programs including the Savannah River Ecology Lab, Southeastern Cooperative Wildlife Disease Study, Georgia Cooperative Fish and Wildlife Research Unit, as well as with a host of state and federal agencies and NGOs. Collaborative opportunities are encouraged with other disciplines within the School, which include Community Forestry and Arboriculture, Fisheries Science, Forestry, Geospatial Information Science, Water and Soil Resources, and Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management. Warnell faculty and graduate students also participate in UGA's pioneering Integrative Conservation PhD Program, which trains students in interdisciplinary and transdisciplinary research to address complex social-ecological problems. APPLICATION: To ensure full consideration, please apply by February 29, 2020. All applicants MUST apply online through the UGAJobs system https://www.ugajobsearch.com/postings/137932. Candidates must submit a cover letter, curriculum vitae, a statement of teaching philosophy, unofficial transcripts of all college-level work, and names and contact information for three references. Individuals invited for interviews will be required to have three reference letters submitted, on their behalf, directly to the chair of the search committee. University policy requires all candidates to consent to and authorize a background investigation (https://hr.uga.edu/). A background investigation and request of official transcripts will be conducted on a post-offer/pre-employment basis. The starting date is negotiable but will be no later than August 1, 2020. For additional information, please contact Dr. Steven Castleberry (scastle@uga.edu), chair of the search committee. We encourage applications from women, persons with disabilities, protected veterans, and underrepresented minorities. The University of Georgia is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action employer. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, ethnicity, age, genetic information, disability, gender identity, sexual orientation or protected veteran status. Persons needing accommodations or assistance with the accessibility of materials related to this search are encouraged to contact Central HR (hrweb@uga.edu). Please do not contact the department or search committee with such requests.
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